The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 9, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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and there wu an odor of scorched He wu long enough anead of aa
leather through the room, from Hotch- go Into the dining room and get a de
klaa' shoes. The little detective waa
sound asleep, hla dead pipe ln his
fingers. The cat sat back on Its
haunches and wailed.
The curtain at the door Into the
hallway bellied slowly out Into the
room and fell again. The cat looked
toward it and opened its mouth for
another howl. I thrust at It with my
foot, but It refused to more. Hotch-
kiss stirred uneasily, and his pipe clat-
tered to the floor.
The cat was standing at my feet,
staring behind me. Apparently it was
following with Its eyc.s an object un
seen to me. that moved behind me.
he tip of Its tall wared threatening
, but when I wheeled 1 saw nothing.
I took the candle and made a circuit
of the room, Behind the curtain that
had moved the door was securely
closed. The windows were shut and
locked, and everywhere the silence
as absolute. The cat followed me
kiss said, an I stamped Into my other quarlerSi the writer finds that in spite
shoe. I did not say he was gone. tjle vjgjtation of drouth in a small
majestically. I stooped and stroked Don t Jump at conclusions. It is fatal Dortjon 0( Alberta, Saskatchewan and
. . i. I n PAOU/Milnn A „ ~ mntlr.i. fn ha ' ...
From Among the Shadow* a Face Gated Down at Me.
i\gy MART KOMI
I ^fxancar WE rtKCVlAK rTAIRGiSE
COPYRIOHT 1 o fcy BOBB5 •MMRILL COMPANY
I «i r nc FUakeley. lawyer. goes o
EMilburn with the forgrd riot s In the
ninvjn rax« to g*t the deposition of
John <;ilroore, millionaire. In the latter's
home he Is attrarted by a picture of a
ilinin Ih# millionaire explains
i- his Kranddn-uirhter. A lady requests
P'.skeley to buy l.er a Pullman ticket. II"
rives tier lowrr eleven and retains lower
fen. Tfe finds a drunken man In loW'*r
ten Dn1 retires In lower nine, lie wa-
kens In lower seven and finds his clothes
an«1 hue missing. The man In lower t«*n
Is found murdered Cln-umstnntlal evi-
dence points to both Blakeley and the
onknown m^n who had exchanged clothes
with him. HlaJtelev becomes In'- r -sti-1
tn a irlrl In blue. The train Is wrecked
Blakeley la rescued from the burning car
by the c*r! In blue Ills arm Is broken.
They fro u> the Carter place for break-
Ciat. The girl proves to be Alison West,
Is partner's sweetheart Her peculiar
actions mystify the lawyer. Sh.- drops
her gi Id ban and Hlakelev puts It In his
pocket. Blakeley returns home. He finds
that ha la under surveillance. Moving
picture* of the train taken Just before the
wreck reveal to Blakeley a man leaping
from the train with Ma atolen Krlp
Blakeley learna that a man named Sul-
livan leaped from tha train near M
and sprained hla ankle. Ite stayed aome
tloi* at tha Carter place. While making
tpqulrlea at Carter's, Blakeley flnda AII-
aon and klaaea her. Mr*. Conway, the
woman for whom Blakeley bought the
Pullman ticket, tries to make a bargain
with him for the forged notea. not know-
ing that they are mlaalng An amateur
detective thinks he has found .Sullivan.
Blakeley and the amateur dete.-tlve go
lo the home of Sulllvan'a alater to lu-
"Couldn't see you." I maintained;
"1 can't see you now. And your aense
of contiguity didn't tell you about that
In the end. of course, he consented
to go with me. He was very lame, and
I helped him around to the open win
dow. He waa full of moral courage,
the little man; It was only the phys-
ical In him that quailed. And as we
groped- along, he Insisted on going
through the window first.
"If It la a trap," he whispered,
hare two arms to your one, and, be-
eldee, aa I aaid before, life holds much
for you. Aa for me, the government
would merely lose an Indifferent em
When he found I waa going first
he waa rather hurt, but I did not wait
for hla protesta. I awuag my feet
over the alll and dropped. I made
eluleh at the window frame with my
good hand when I found no floor un-
der ay feet, but 1 waa too late,
dropped probably ten reet and landed
with I crash that eeemed to apllt my
aardruma. I waa thoroughly ahaknn
bat In some miraculous way the band
aged arm had eacaped Injury
'Tor heaven'* sake," Hotchklsa waa
calling from akove, "have you broken
"No," 1 returned, aa ateadlly as I
could, "merely driven It up through
my akull. Thla la a staircase, I'm com
Ing up to open another window.'
It waa aerie work, but I accorn
pllahed It Anally, discovering, not with
out mlabap, a room filled with more
tables than 1 bad ever dreamed of,
tablee that aeemed to waylay and
strike at me. When I bad got a win-
dow open. Hotchklsa crawled through,
and wa were at laat under ahelter.
Our Brat thought waa for a light
The aame laborloua Investigation that
had landed us where wa were, re-
vealed that the house waa lighted by
electricity, and that the plant waa not
la operation. By accident ! atumbled
aaroaa a tabouret with smoking ma-
la rials, a ad found a half
is. The first one showed us the wag
nltude of the room we stood ln, and
evealed also a brass candle-stick by
the open fireplace, a candle-stick al
most four feet high, supporting a can
die of similar colossal proportions. It
was Hotchklss who discovered that
It had been recently lighted. He held
the match to It and peered at It over
Within ten minutes," he announced
Impressively, "this candle has b
burning Look at the wax! And the
wick! Hoth soft!"
"Perhaps its the damp weather," I
ventured, moving a little nearer to the
circle of light. A gust of wind came
in Just then, and the flame turned over
its side and threatened demise
There was something almost rldicu
lous In the haste with which we put
down the window and nursed the
flicker lo life.
The peculiarly ghost-like appearance
of the room added to the uncannlness
of the altuation. The furniture was
swathed tn white covers for the win
ter; even the pictures wore shrouds
And In a niche between two windows
bust on a pedestal, similarly
wrapped, one arm extended under Its
winding abeet, made a most lifelike
ghost. If any ghost can be life like
In the light of the candle we aur
veyed each other, and we were ob-
jects for mirth. Hotchklsa was talcing
off his sodden shoes and preparing to
make himdelf comfortable, while I
hung my muddy raincoat over the
ghost ln the corner. Thus habited, be
presented a rakish but distinctly more
"When these people built," Hotch
kiss said, surveying the huge dlmen
slons of the room, "they must hav
bought a mountain and built all over
It. What a room!"
It aeemed to be a living tootn. al
though Hotchklss remarked that It
was much more like a dead one. It
was probably 50 feet long and 26 feet
wide. It was very high, too, with
domed ceiling, and a gallery ran
around the entire room, about II feet
above the floor. The candle light did
not penetrate beyond the dim out'
lines of the gallery rail, but 1 fancied
the wall there hung with smaller pic-
Hotchklss had discovered a fire laid
In the enormous fireplace, and In
few minutes we were steaming before
a cheerful blase. Within the radius
of Its light and beat, we were com
fortable again. Rut the brightness
merely emphasised the gloom of the
ghoatly corners. We talked la aub-
dued tones, and I smoked a box of
Russian cigarettes fchlch I found la
a table drawer. We had decided to
stay all night, there being nothing
else to do. I auggested a game of
double-dummy bridge, but did not
urge It when my companion asked If
It resembled euchre. Gradually,
the ecclealastlcal candle paled In tha
firelight, we grew dtowsy. I draw
divan Into the cheerful area and
stretched myself out for aleep. Hotch-
klss, «ho said the pain In his leg
made l> in wakeful, sat wide-eyed by
tha fire, smoking a pipe.
1 havi< no Idea bow much Ume bad
paaaad when aomethlng threw Itaelf
violently on my cheat. 1 roused with
a start and leaped on my feat, and a
targe Angora eat fell with a thump
I* tha fioor. Tha fire waa sUTl bright.
canter out of the sideboard. He
poured out the liquor into a glass,
left the decanter there, and took the
whisky Into the library across the hall.
Then—be broke Into a desk, using a
paper knife for a Jimmy."
"Good Lord, Hotchklss," I exclaim-
ed; "why. It may have been Sulllvaa
himself! Confound your theories-
he's getting farther away every ml
"It wan Sullivan," Hotchklsa rw
turned lmperturbatily "And he has
not gene. His boots are by the li-
"lie probably had a dozen pairs
where he could get them," I scoffed.
"And while you and I sat and slept,
the very man we want to get our
hands on leered at us over that rail-
"Softly, softly. my friend," llotch-
FIELDS IN WESTERN
YIELDS OF WHEAT AS HIGH AS
64 BUSHEL8 PER ACRE.
Now that we have entered upon the
making of a new year, It la natural
to look back over the past one, for
the purpose of ascertaining what has
been done. The business man and
the farmer have taken Block, and
both. If they are keen ln business de-
tail and interest, know exactly their
financial position. The farmer of
Western Canada -1b generally a busi-
ness man, and ln his stock-taking ha
will have found that he has had a
successful year. On looking over a
number of reports sent from varloua
aont will be pleased to give Inform*
tlon regarding the various distrlcta tm
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
where free homesteads of 160 acraa
Its head, but It persisted in Us uncan
ny Watching of the corners of the
When I went back to my divan, aft-
er putting a fresh log on the fire. I
was reassured. I took the precaution,
and smiled at myself for doing It, to
put the fire tongs within reach of my
hand. Itut the cat would not let me
sleep. After a time I decided that It
wanted water, and I startcnl out In
search of some, carrying the candle
without the stand. I wandered
through several rooms, all closed and
dismantled, before I found a small
lavatory opening off a billiard room
The cat lapped steadily, and I filled
a glass to take back with me. The
candle flickered in a sickly fashion
that threatened to leave me there lost
In the wanderings of the many hall-
ways, and from somewhere there
came an occasional violent puff of
wind. The cat stuck by my feet, with
the hair on its back raised menacing-
I don't like cats; there is some-
thing psychic about them
Hotchklss was still asleep when I
got back to the big room. I moved
his boots back from the fire and
trimmed the candle. Then, with sleep
gone from me. I lay back on my divan
and reflected on many things; on
y idiocy In coming; on Alison West,
and the fact that only a week before
she had been a guest In this very
house; on Rlchey and the constraint
that had come between us. Fioui that
I drifted back to Alison, and to the
harrier my comparative poverty would
The emptiness, the stillness were
oppressive. Once I heard footsteps
coming, rhythmical steps that neither
hurried nor dragged, and seemed to
mount endless staircases without
coming any closer. I realized finally
that I had not quite turned off the tap,
and that the lavatory, which 1 bad cir-
cled to reach, must be quite close.
The cat lay by the fire, its nose on
Its folded paws, content in the warmth
and companionship. I watched It Idly.
Now and then the green wood hissed
ln the fire, but the cat never batted
an eye. Through an unshuttered win-
dow the lightning flashed. Suddenly
the cat looked up. It lifted its head
and stared directly at the gallery
above. Then It blinked, and stared
again. I was amused. Not until It
had got up on Its feet, eyes still riv-
eted on the balcony, tail waving at
to reasoning. As a matter of fact, he
didn't relish a night on the mountains
any more than we did. After he had
unintentionally frightened you almost
Into paralysis, what would my gentle-
man naturally do? Go out In the
storm again? Not If I know the Alice-
sit by-the-fire type. He went upstairs,
well up near the roof, locked himself
in and went to bed."
"And he is there now?"
"He is there cow."
We had no weapons. I am aware
that the traditional hero Is always
armed, and thai liotehkiss as the low
comedian should have had a revolver
that missed fire. Ab a fact, we had
uothlng of ihe sort. Hotchklss car-
Munitoba. many farmers are able to
report splendid crops. And these re-
' ports come from different sections,
covering an area of about 25,000
square miles. As, for instance, at
I.alrd. Saskatchewan, the crop returns
showed that J. B. Peters had 12.800
bushels from 320 acres, or nearly 40
bushels to the acre, ln the Blaine
The Lady—Surely, that is a rabolt.
The Cat—If she can make mistakes
like that she ought to keep a restaur-
FRENCH BEAN COFFEE,
A HEALTHFUL DRINK
Lake district the flelda ranged from |
15 to CO bushels per a< re. lien Crews The healthU st ever; you can grow
having 1,1.j0 bushels from -4 acres; ^ yQur own garden on a small
Cdmond Trotter 1,200 bushels off 30 patch 10 by 10, producing 50 pounds or
acres, while fields of 30 bushels were more. Ripens in Wisconsin 90 days,
common. On poorly cultivated fields ■ j„ great quantities in France,
but 1 •> bushels were reported. Germany and all over Europe. Send
In Foam Lake (Sask.) district 100 j cents in stamps and we will mail
rled the fire tongs, but my sense of ; bushf1® of 03,8 to w<y°u a P^kage giving full culture dl-
humor was too strong for me; 1 ds- -"red hy Angus RoJ^rt^n D M.^Rae ,.ataloK free< or s(.nd 31 cents and get
clined the poker an'1 °' ' average ,n udditlon to above 10,000 kernels
"All we want Is a little peaceable 8' In *heat 30 buHh*ls l° unsupassable vegetable and flower
conversation with him." 1 demurred. ac^ T7 ^ t- f . ^.Tim ^s_<nough for bushels of vege-
"We can t brain him first and con- land- but °tt „ ri ,ab,ea and t,ower8 John A. Salier
verse with him afterward. And any- Tate<1 for the pa8t thrpe.ye"™ Geor?e ' Seed Co. 182 3. 8th St.. 1^ Crosse. Wis.
how. while I can't put my finger on
the place. I think your theory Is weak.
If he wouldn't run 100 miles through 1
fire and water to get away from us.
then he Is not the man we want." j
Hotchklss, however, was certain He
had found the room and listened out- |
side the door to the sleeper's heavy j
breathing, and so we climbed past lux- .
urlous suites, revealed ln the deepen-
ing daylight, past long vistas of hall
and boudoir. And we were both badly
winded when we got there. It wa#
a tower room, reached by narrow
stairs, snd well above the roof level.
Hotchklss was glowing.
"It Is partly good luck, but not all,"
he panted In a whisper. "If we had
persisted in the search last night, he
would have taken alarm and fled.
Now—we have him. Are you rtady?"
He gave a mighty rap at the door
with the fire tongs, and stood ex-
pectant. Certainly he was right; some
one moved within.
"Hello! Hello there'" Hotchklss
bawled. " You might as well come out.
We won't hurt you. If you'll come
"Tell him we represent the law," I
prompted. "That's the customary
thing, you know."
But at that moment a bullet csme
squarely through the door and flat-
tened Itself with a sharp pst against
the wall of the tower staircase. We
ducked unanimously, dropped back out
of range, and Hotchkiss retaliated with
the tip, the hair on Its back a bristling \ spirited bang bang at the door with
the tongs. This brought another bul-
let. It was a ridiculous situation. Un-
E. Wood secured 4'J3 bushels. Mr.
James Traynor, near Regtna (Sask.)
Is still on the shady side of thirty.
The Scorcher's Fate.
The Cannibal King - See here, what
lie had 60.000 bushels of grain last wag tj,at dish you served up at lunch?
year, half of which was wheat. Its
market value was $25,000. He says
he Is well satisfied.
Arthur Somers of Strathclair
threshed 100 acres, averaging 2."« bush-
els to the acre. Thomas Foreman, of
Milestone, threshed 11.COO bushels of
wheat, and 3,000 bushels of tlax off
600 acres of land W. Weatherslone.
of Strathclair, threshed 5,000 bushels
of oats from !> < acres. John Gon-
tilla. of Gillies, about twenty-five miles
• est of Rosthern, Sask., had 180 bush-
els from 3 acres of wheat. Mr. Gon-
ti.;a's general average of crop was
ov*r 40 bushels to the acre. Ben 1
Cruise, a neighbor, averaged 45 bush- 1
els to the acre from 23 acres. W. A. 1
Rose, of the Walderbeim district. 1
threshed C.000 bushels of wheat from
240 acres, an average of 25 bushels.
100 acres was on summer fallow and
averaged 33 bushels. He had also an
average of 6'' bushels of oats to the
acre on a 50-acre field. Wm. Lehman,
who has a farm close to Rosthern.
had an average of 27 bushels to the ;
acre cn 60 acres of summer fallow. I
Mr. Midsky, of Rapid City I Man.) !
threshed 1.000 bushels of oats from
The Cook Stewed cyclist, your ma-
The Cannibal King -It tasted very
Tie Cook—Well, he was scorching
when we caught him, your majesty -
Illness at the Zoo.
An unexpected result of the Portu-
guese revolution was the indisposition
of the animals at the Lisbon zoologi-
cal gardens. They all became ill. hav-
ing been so alarmed by the bombard-
ment that they refused to eat and
Important to Mothers
Examiuo carefully every bottle ol
CASTORIA. a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Cse For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
1U I'UliUifli, cUiii cw iuai 11
brush, did 1 glance casually over my
From among the shadows a face
gazed down at me. a face that seemed
a fitting tenant of the ghostly room
below. I saw It as plainly as I might
see my own face In a mirror. While
I stared at It with horrified eyes, the
apparition faded. The rail was there,
the Bokhara rug still swung from It,
bat the gallery wan empty.
The cat threw back Its bead and
Hla Wife's Father.
I Jumped up and seized the lire
tongs. The cat's wall had roused
Hotchkiss. who was wideawake at
once. He took In my offensive attitude,
the tongs, the direction of my gase.
and needed nothing more. As be
picked up the candle and darted out
into the hall, I followed him. He made
directly for the staircase, and part
way up he turned off to the right
through a small door. We were on
the gallery Itself; below us the Ore
gleamed cheerfully, the cat was not
In sight. There was no sign of my
ghostly visitant, but as we stood there
the Bokhara rug. without warning,
alld over the railing and fell to the
"Man or woman?" Hotchklas In-
quired In his most professional tone.
"Neither—that la, 1 don't know. I
didn't notice anything but the eyea,"
I muttered. "They were looking a
hole In me. If you'd seen that cat
you would realise my state of mind.
That waa a traditional graveyard
"I don't think you saw anything at
all." he Ued cheerfully. "You dosed
off. and the rest Is the natural result
of a meal on a buffet car."
Nevertheless, he exsmlned the Bok-
hara carefully when we went down,
and when 1 Anally went to sleep he
was reading the only book In sight—
"Elwell on Bridge." The first rays of
daylight were coming mistily Into the
room when he roused me. He had
hla finger on hla Hps, and ha whis-
pered albllantly while I tried to draw
on my dlatorted boots.
"I think wa have him," he aald tri-
umphantly. "I've been looking around
aome, and I can tall you thla much.
Just before wa came In through tha
window laat night, another man came.
Only—he did not drop, as you did.
Ha awung over to tha atalr railing,
Md than dm. TI* rail la saratahod.
der the circumstances, no doubt, we
should have retired, at least until w«
had armed ourselves, but Hotchkisa
had no end of fighting spirit, and as
for me. my blood was up.
"Break the lock," I suggested, and
Hotchkiss. standing at the side, out of
range, retaliated for every bullet by a
smashing blow with the tongs The
shots ceased after a half dozen, and
the door was giving, slowly. One of
us on each side of the door, we were
ready for almost any kind of desper-
ate resistance. As It swung open
Hotchkiss poised the tongs; I stood,
bent forward, my arm drawn back for
There was not a sound Finally, at
the risk of losing an eye which I Just-
ly value. I peered around and into lbs
room. There was no desperado there:
Only a fresh-faced, trembllug lipped
servant, sitting on the edge of her
bed, with a quilt around her shoulders
and the empty revolver at her feet
We were victorious, but conquered
army never beat such a retreat as ours
down the tower stairs and luto the
refuge of the living room. There,
with the door closed, sprawled on the
divan, 1 went from one spasm of mirth
Into another, becoming sane at Inter
vala. and suffering relapse again every
lime 1 saw Hotchklss' disgruntled
countenance. He was paring the room,
the tongs still ln his hand, hla mouth
pursed with Irritation. Finally he
stopped In front of me and compelled
"When you have finished cackling."
he said with dignity, "I wish to Justify
my position. Do you think the—er—
young woman upstairs put a pair of
number eight boots to dry in the li-
brary last night? Do you think she
poured the whisky out of that decan-
"They have been known to do It." I
put In, but his eye silenced me.
"Moreover, If she had been Ibe per-
son who peered at you over tha gal-
lery railing last night, don't you sup-
pose, with her—er—belligerent dis-
position, she could have filled you as
full of lead as a window weight?"
"I do," 1 aaaented. "It waan't Allco
slt-hy-the-flre. I grant you that. Thsa
who waa it?"
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
European Infant Mertsllty.
Of all European countries, only Hue
land haa a lower rate of Infaat nor
tallty ttea Omi Brtula.
Afraid of Disfigurement.
She—Aren't you going to ask papa
He—No. dear. I think I'd better
not. I want to have my picture takea
The yield of the different varieties I tomorrow.—Yonkers Statesman.
of wheat per acre at the Experimental
Farm. Brandon, was Red Fife. 28 BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FREE,
bushels; White Fife. 34 bushels; Pres- 1 Send
ton. 32 bushels; early Red Fife. 27 t very
The crops at the C. P. R. demonstra-
tion farms at Strathmore (Alberta)
proved up to expectations, the Swedish
variety oats yielding 110 bushels to
the acre. At the farm two rowed bar-
ley went 48>4 bushels to the acre.
Yields of from 50 bushels to 100 bush-
els of oats to the acre were quite
common in the Sturgeon River Settle-
ment near Edmonton 1 Alberta). But
last year was uncommonly good and
the hundred mark was passed. Wm.
Craig had a yield of oats from a meas-
ured plot, which gave 107 bushels and
20 lbs. per acre
Albert Teskev. of Olds (Alberta)
threshed a 100-arre field which yielded
1 2c stamp for five samples of our
best Gold Embossed, l>ood Luck,
Flower nnd M'Uto l'ost Cards; beautiful
colors nnd loveliest designs. Art Post Card
Club, 731 Jackson St.. Topeka, Kan.
"Pretty careful. Is he?"
"Pretty careful. He left a partly
smoked cigar in my office the other
day, and a little later sent his clerk
around after it."
The greatest cause of worry oa
Ironing day can be removed by using
Defiance Starch, which will not stick
to the Iron. Sold everywhere. It oa.
Pr. Pierre's Plensant Pellets cure consti-
pation. ( «>n*tipation is the esuse of many
di--e.i e«. Cure the cau«e and yon curs
the disease. Easy to take
Progress tn the human race de-
pends less ou getting ahead than on
I!«e the (>e«t. That's why they buy Red
(Jroas Ball Blue. At leading grocers S cents.
A woman's Idea of a great financier
Is a man who can straighten out her
And people who do as they please
seem to get along Just about as well
•- those who are always trying to
101 bushels of oats per acre, and Jo- J ,
seph McCartney had a large field
equally good. At Cupar iSask.) oats
threshed 80 bushels to the acre. On
the Traquairs farm al Cupar, a five-
acre plot of Marquis wheat yielded 54
bushels to the acre, while Laurence
Ilarknel bad 37 bushels of Red Fife to 1
the ai re. At Wordsworth. Ileeder
Bros.' wheat averaged 33<« bushels to
the acre, and W. McMillan's 32. WU- '
liatn Krafft of Alix (Alberta) threshed 1
1,042 bushels of winter wheat off 19\
acres, or about 53 bushels to Lhe acre.
John I-aycroft of Dintoa. near High
River, Alberta, had over 1,100 buah-
els of spring wheat from 50 acres.
E. F. Knlpe, near Lloydmlnster,
Saskatchewan, had 800 bushels of
wheat from 20 acres. W. Metcalf had
over 31 bushels to the acre, while S.
Henderson, who was hailed badly.
had an average return of 32 bushels of
wheat to the acre.
McWhlrter Bros, and John McBaln.
of Redvera, Saskatchewan, had 25
bushels of wheat to the acre. John
Kennedy, east of the Horse Mills
dlstrtrt near Edmonton, from 40
seres of spring whest got 1.767 bush-
sis, or 44 bushels to the acre.
J. E. Vanderburgh, near Day slow,
Alberta, threshed four thousand bush-
els of wheat from 120 acres. Mr.
D'Arcy. near there, threshed ten thou-
sand and fifty-eight bushels (machine
measure) of wheat from five hundred
acres, and out of this only atxty acres
was new land.
At Fleming, Sask., A Winter's
wheat averaged St bushels to the aere
ind several others report heavy
fields. Mr. Winter's crop was not on
•ummer fallow, but on a piece of land
broken In 1882 and said to be the first
Oroken In the Fleming district.
The agent of the Canadian govsro-
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get it to.lav in umjuI liquid form or
chocolated tablets culled Ssrsstsbs.
A Country School for
Qirls in New York City
■sst Fsalsrss ef Csestrv asd City Lite
Out-bf-door 8porta on School Park
«! 8 acre* near the Hudson River.
Full Arailenilc Course from Primary
Claaa to Graduation. Upper Class
for Advano'd Special Students. Mu-
sic and Art. Summer Seaalon. Cer-
tificate admits to College. School
Coach Meets Day Pupils.
to *■ M Shi Whs. IkeMt fca. mm tat &. M
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 9, 1911, newspaper, February 9, 1911; Inola, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180330/m1/3/: accessed February 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.